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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 11, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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HEGEMAN GAVE
TO DEFEAT BRYAN
&4
Mj&tropolitan_ Life's Policyholders
Contributed to Republican
ML^ Campaign Fund.
New York, Nov. 11.Closing the ses
sions of the week the Armstrong com
mittee of insurance investigation hasi in
its possession a mass of details and fig
ures which, while of apparent little
interest to the laity, is of inestimable
value to the committee.
The greater part of the week has
been devoted to the Metropolitan Life
Ins\uance company, the examinations
of President Hegeman and James M.
Craig, the actuary of the company, be
ing of a mos# technical nature. When
adjournment v*a& taken late yesterday
the committee had not finished the ex
amination of Mr. Hegeman and he will
be called again next week.
Campaign Funds.
President Hegeman said that his com
pany had made two campaign contri
butions, and they were in 1896, when
$1,000 was given to the Palmer and
Buckner gold democrat managers, and
$7,500 to the republican national com
mittee. These contributions were made,
he said, with the approval of the
finance board and were more a moral
than a political move to assist in de
feating the "16 to 1 heresy."
Mr. Hegeman testified that the Met
ropolitan company had paid monev to
Andrew Hamilton, "legislative agent."
A statement was produced showing that
Hamilton had received from 1892 to
1904, for services, the sum of $35,295.
Hamilton worked" in a number of
states and his duties were similar to
those he pursued for the other insur
ance companies.
A statement was produced showing
that Andrew Hamilton had been under
annual retainer of $1,000 from May 13,
1892, and from that date to May 5,
1904, had received for special services
and retainers the aggregate sum of
$35,295. No other peisons were paid
for anv work in connection Mith mat
ters of litigation beside Hamilton and
those he retained, said Mr. Hegeman.
Writer fof Mutual Life.
Just before the h.our of adjournment
Mr. Hegeman was excused and Joseph
Howard, Jr., a writer who has been em
ployed by the Mutual Life, was called
io the stand. He identified vouchers
that he had signed for money received
for writing advertisements and read
ing notices for the Mutual Life.
Mr. Howard afforded much amuse
ment by his declaration that his only
regret was that he could not sign more
of these vouchers. His only complaint
was that he was not paid enough ffrr
his work. This, too, was the complaint
on the witness stand of Charles Smith,
Who also does writing for the Mutual
Life and receives $8,000 a year for it.
BOUND TO TRACK,
VERDICT ASSERTS
Kenyon College Student Was Tied
to Rails, Declares the
Coroner.
Mt. Vernon, Ohio, Nov. 11.Coroner
Scarborough rendered his verdict in
the Pierson case today. He finds that
the testimony established that Pierson
had been bound or tied at the wrists
and at the ankles, and that he was
bound fast to the railroad tracks or
ties in such a manner that he could not
extricate himself from his perilous posi
tion. While so tied he was run over by
an engine which struck him while lying
flat between the rails of the main track
of the railroad bridge, and in that
manner he met his death.
The coroner also states in his verdict
that under the present circumstances of
the case it is impossible for him to d(
termine who the guilty parties were
that tied the young man.
A GUARANTEED CUBE FOB. PILES.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
Your druggist will refund money If PAZO OINT-
MENT falls to cure you in 6 to 14 days 50c.
B10GE IS NORWAY'S"
ENVOY TO AMERIGA
See the funny Doll clowns at the Ly-1
ceum. Last chance Sundav.
Carey'B Cement roofing better than
metal OT tar and gravel. See W. S
Nott Co., Tel. 376.
FINED FOR SLUGGING
An Employer Found Guilty of Assaulting
a Union Printer.
IWbert Davis, of the Miller-Davis Print
ing company, was fined $25 in police
court j'esterday for assault and battery
on Fred L. Dryg, a striking printer
The evidence tended to show that Davis
accused Dryg of annoying a young woman
in his employ and trying to persuade her
to join the strikers' ranks. A hot quar
rel followed, in which Davis is said to
have lost his temper and resorted to
blows.
MISSING GIRL A SERVANT
Chicago, Nov. 11 Beatrice Engr&ted,
the Wilmette schoolgirl who ran awav
from the home of her uncle Thursday
morning and for whom searching parties
L. scoured the north shore woods all Thurs
'day night and yesterday morning, was*
found in the afternoon merrily engaged
in the light tasks of a fashionable house-
-t hold in Austin, the home of J. S Clever
don, where she had engaged herself the
evening before. She said she decided that
f^s- she wanted to make her own way in the
ik^ world.
Liver and Haaneyt
It is highly important that these organ
.should properly perform their functions.
When they don't, what lameness ot the
side and back, what yellowness of the skin
what constipation, bad taste in the mouth
sick headache, pimples and blotches, anc
loss of courage, tell the story.
if^The great alterative and tonic
?Ci
GERMAN TARIFF A
KNOTTY PROBLEM
Continued from First Page.
dissolve the American branch of the
commission, having first received from
it an itemized account of rts expendi
tures. This will probably be provided
for during the winter.
Early Report on Smoot.
It is believed to be the purpose of
the senate committee on elections, Sen
ator Burrows of Michigan chairman, to
make an early report on the Smoot case.
The inquiry "into this case has now oc
cupied about two yeais, and has been
very exhaustive. Senator Burrows is
said to have devoted himself during
practically all of the summer to a study
of the testimony and the preparation of
a rough draft of the committee's report,
which suggests that the committee,
even prior to the adjournment of con
gress, last March, knew pretty well
what it was going to do. No guess is
being made here as to which way the
committee will decide. In Michigan,
however, there is a feeling that the
decision will be against Smoot. A two
thirds majority of the senate will be re
quired in support of that decision be
fore Smoot can be unseated.
During the summer many bulky peti
tions have reached Washington bearing
on the Smoot case. Nearly all of these
have come from the good women of the
W. C. T. U. and kindred bodies. One
monster petition, carrying 2,000,000
names, is said to be in course of com
pletion for dispatch to the capitol.
These petitions, of course, are not go
ing to influence the senate in its action.
The question at issue is purely one of
fact, with which the country at large,
which did not sit in on the hearings, or
read the reports of them, cannot possi
bly be familiar. No polygamy was
traced home to Smoot, but it was es
tablished that he had knowledge that
polygamous relations were being main
tained by certain influential members
of the church, and that he continued to
associate with these people, and took no
steps to bring them to justice. His
own private life seems to be as clean
as that of any other liigh-grade Ameri
can citizen.
Things Get Hot for the Senate.
The senate has been under a pretty
hot fire for several years past, and out
of numerous indictments of its mem
bers for various, crimes against the laws
of the land, one member has at last
been sentenced to the penitentiary. In
dictments of another member are still
pending on appeal following conviction.
In addition to the disgrace attending
such a state of affairs and a widespread
lack of public confidence in the senate's
patriotism, that body has come in for a
good deal of sharp criticism in the
widely read Lawson articles, in the last
of which it is alleged that Senator
Clark of Montana was shown a signed
list of names of senators, forming a
majority of that body, who were friend
ly to Standard Oil, and that this list in
duced him to ally himself with the
.Rockefeller interests. Some temporary
offset to this general onslaught of crit
icism might possibly be secured if the
senate, becoming suddenly goody-goody
were, compliance with the W. C.
[J. demand, to expel Smoot. Some of
brnoot's friends profess to fear such a
thing may happen, but they are prob
ably insincere in taking suchbeing a position
it not yet apparent that the senate,
I
nis 4.
Ohristiania, Nov. 11.Fridtjof Nan
Ben, the Arctic explorer, has been ap
pointed Norwegian minister to Great
Britain. H. C. Hauge, at present taken from the furstore of C. C. Ben
charge d'affaires at Washington, has
been appointed minister to the United
States.
The municipal authorities are dis- ing them
cussing arrangements for the triumphal
entry to the capital of King Haakon
VII (Prince Carl of Denmark).
Hoodwinks the Oculist. Madden Eye i ent crime from the one for which the
Medicin cures eyes. (Don't smart.) 25c. detectives had onginallv had him shad
owed.
Hood'sSarsaparilia
Gives these organs vigor and tone for the
proper performance of their functions, and
r*tM all their ordinary ailments. Take it.
I
mean things said
1 i
th
about it are true, is capable of makine
a scapegoat of Smoot in an effort thus
to shield itself.
SLEUTHS ON ONE CASE
BUN ACROSS ANOTHER
When? Brelock Holmes follows a scent
it is sometimes true the trail leads to a
very unexpected end.
This was so in the work of two Pink
erton detectivess,t who were endeavoring
to run' the man who robbed the
Fif
.downu
S^
A
Zekm
a
avenue S,
ore
2
8
where $4,000 worth of furs were taken
by cutting thru a party wall.
The "Pinks" had one John Gilbert
under suspicion. Gilbert is a fur sales
man comes of a good family in
Chicago, but who of }ate has been lead
ing a somewhat irregular life. One of
the detectives became "pally'' with
Gilbert, and yesterday when Gilbert
became intoxicated, succeeded in get
ting him arrested on this charge At
the police station, Gilbert was
sweated'' most severely, but to little
avail.
On searching him several pawnchecks
were net. Investigation showed that Gilbert
had worked there, and he finally ad
mitted "lifting" the furs and pawn-
have a charge of grand larceny made
against him, but for an entirely differ-'
MINNEAPOLIS IN LEAD
WITH ONE EXCEPTION, MILL CITY
SURPASSES ST. PAUL I N STATE
EMPLOYMENT CENSUS.
The state census bureau today an
nounced the tables giving the number
of persona employed in all occupations
in Minneapolis alftl St. Paul. In every
occupation Minneapolis leads,
OHIO DOCTOR AS
A SECOND HOLMES
found* Thes were afterwards private hospital at 610 Sixth street SE,
followed up and a supply of furs dis-, has completel ydropped fiom sight and
covered in the pawshops. But they. the effort of the police to find him have
wei not the furs from the Zekman 1 been without result,
store. Tag indicated they had been His ofce is still open and his former
And so it is that John Gilbert, the *he -,returned
suspect of the Zekman robbery will
5 includ
ing railway employees, but St. Paul has
a larger number under the head "capi
talists and retired." The numbers un
der the various occupations are as fol
lows
Minneapolis. St Paul
Farmers 653 49S
Skilled laborers 30,884 18 94,?
Common laborers 51,012 33 797
Lumbermen and workmen 462 292
Manufacturers 709 359
Merchants, storekeepers and
machine dealers G.126 3 P06
Railroad employees... 2,882 2u22
Liquor dealers and bartender^ 1,059 'sesJ
Clerks and salesmen... .,.23,9S7 19 74S
Professional men 3,707 2'14'j
TeRchers 1,920 1117
Capitalists and letlred 787 l'225
Unclassified 6,123 2 630
LAKES ORDERED LOWERED
Park Board Takes Immediate Action
on Council's Order.
Instructions were given today to Su
perintendent Berry of the parks to
draw off the water in Lake Calhoun and
Lake of the Isles to a level of 14 feet.
They wer issued by the park board
committee and are based on the passage
last evening by the council of ordi
nances repealing the measures establish
ing the former levels. The minimum
height of water in Lake Calhoun' under
the former ordinance was 145 feet
above city datum, but it has been re
ported that the stage has been much
above that level all summer and is yet.
DECOKAH PIONEER DKOPS BEAD,
Decorah, Iowa, $ov. 11
Decorah Iowa $ov 11.A. B. Anderson, *l/i^ife #i2 r* no
pioneer of this 'city, dropped deal from heart ^i^t^iST^SSF
allure today. ^4'i*g|n ~gT& fty? Sought by Minneapolis
5
jsi
'it fs
Haugh of Dayton Accused of
Wholesale Murders Like Those
of Chicago Slayer.^ f'
Journal Special Servioe.
Dayton, Ohio, Nov. 11.Holmes, the
arch-murderer of Chicago, who a few
years ago startled the entire country
with his awful crimes, may have sot the
example for Dr. Oliver Haugh of this
city, who is now confined in the county
lail on the suspicion of having mur
dered his father, mother and brother
and then burned the house in an ef
fort to destroy all evidence of his
guilt.
Holmes was a physician, as was
Haugh, altho the former was not a prac
titioner. Haugh also, as was the case
with his predecessor in crime, is ac
cused of using his scientific knowledge
in the extermination of his family and
several women with whom lie lived.
The developments indicate that in
addition to murdering his parents and
brother at their home near Chambers
burg, north of this city, last Sunday,
he was also responsible for the death
of at least two, and probably three
other persons. Two of the supposed
victims were women with whom kho
lived, and if reports are to be relied on,
he as married to both, even while he
was living with his present wife, who
now lives this city. So, in addition
to being an accused murderer, with
which crime he now stands charged, he
was also a bigamist.
Haugh was arraigned before Magis
trate Holderman yesterday on three
charges of murder in the first degree.
He pleaded not guilty to each of the
charges thru his attorney, Harry Nolan,
and waiving examination, was bound
over to the grand jury without bond.
The formal indictment charges Haugh
with administering a poisonous drug,
hyocine-hydro nitrate, with intent to
kill and murder. During the proceed
ings attending his arraignment, Haugh
frequently interrupted with appeals for
morphine.
Complete Winter Outfits.
The Great Plymouth Clothing House.
PENNSY. SCORES
BEFORE HARVARD
Big Teams Meet in Their
Football Game, with
Thousands Present.
Last
Philadelphia, Nov. 11.The Univei
sity ot Pennsylvania and Harvard met
today in Franklin field, in what will,
in all probability, be their last annual
football game. There have been mut
terings of disapproval from one or the
other college with reference to the eh- i
patients are being cared for by Drt
S. M. Bruce, who was formerly asso
ciated with him. Dr. Wheeler has not
appeared, at any of his old haunts, and
the police now think he left the
city ana that will
havefha,sepropert-y
Th
lctaien
his
"Y friends th family
fte
looke
.jur has an a
ran
against him and he can now
be arrested on sight by anyone. Po
lice departments other cities where
Dr. Wheeler has acquainted have been
asked to look for him and hope of ar
resting him here has been abandoned.
Ttl&^ MlWJfjE^OlL| JOURNAL.
__ir^i
GIRL MAPPED^
HELDJOR RANSOM
I a 1
Two Men Carry Away Agnes
Pfifer frpm School Near
PrairieMu Chien. i
Special to The Journal.
Prairie du Chien, Wis., Nov. 11.
Agnes Pfifer, an orphan, 16 years of
age, was kidnapped from the Ryder
school grounds at recess in the town
of Wauzeka, and it is believed is be
ing held for ransom.
Two men seized the girl from among
a crowd of children* at play, forced her'
into a closed carriage, and drove away
at a gallop.
The school teacher saw the affair,
but did not report" it to the authorities
until yesterday, when she dismissed
her pupils for the day.
The girl is heir to considerable prop
erty and it is generally believed that
she will be held for ransom. A vigor
ous search is being made, but so far
no clue to her whereabouts ha^s been
found.
JEWRY GUARDED
BUT PANIC RULES
gibility of certain players, until it organization, and by other similar so
seems that the severance of athletic
relations is almost inevitable.
The stands filled rapidly, every seat
being taken at 2 o'clock. Harvard was
the first to appear on the field, coming
on at 2:04. Pennsylvania followed a
moment later.
Harvard won the toss and selected
the west goal, giving Pennsylvania the
ball. $heble kicked off at 2:17 p.m.
The ball was brought back because
Pennsylvania's man was offside and
Sheble again kicked to Harvard's
5-yard line. Pennsylvania got the ball
on a fumble on Harvard's 8-yard line.
Lamson scored touchdown for Pennsyl
vania. Sheble kicked goal.
Score, Pennsylvania 6, Harvard 0.
Philadelphia, Nov. 11.Burr kicked
to Sheble, who fumbled the ball on
Pennsylvania's 4-yard line. Harvard's
ball on Pennsylvania's 7-yard line.
Pennsylvania held for downs on their
4-yard line and Sheble immediately
kicked the ball to Harvard's 40-yaril
line. Harvard scores touchdown.
Brill scored a touchdown for Har
vard. Burr kicked the goal. Score,
Harvard 6, Pennsylvania 6.
Parker was put out of the game for
slugging, White going in his place.
STILL HUNTING WHEELER
Police Can't Find Trail of the Missing
Physicvian.
Dr. Willard Wheeler, the aged physi
cian wanted by the police and county
attorney to answer for the death ot
Mrs. Minnie Kossander, who died in his
Continued frerfh First Page.
pekt and other fashionable thorofares
are kept free for the'private carriages
of the' aristocracy, thus crpwding the
public carriages to the, curbs.
_4
30,000 WAVE BE FLAGS
Russian Soldiers, Prisoners in Japan,
Join Revolution.
Washington, Nov. 11.The follow
ing cablegram was received here today
from Kobe, Japan, jf a member of the
local Russian revolutionary committee:
''Enthusiastic reception given to rev
olutionary officeis by the revolutionary
thirty thousand soldiers at Hammedera
and Hiine-|i detention camps, red ban
ners bearing allegiance 'Zemla I. Vo
ha' (Land and Liberty, Live Liberty).
Russian Marseillaise sung."
The explanation of this cablegram
given by the local committee here^ is
that a remarkable peaceful revolution
has been accomplished under conditions
never before paralleled.
In 1901 Dr. Nicholas Russell, a Rus
sian by birth but a resident of Hawaii,
was president of the first territorial
senate. Coming to America, he became
deeply interested propagating social
ist refoim ideas. He was finally sup
plied with adequate funds and a great
mass of socialistic literature by "The
American Friends of Russia," of which
Charles W. Folk and Julia "Ward Howe
are respectively president and vice
president by the "committee of the
revolutionist socialist party of New
York, a branch of the famous Russia
ClGtlGS
myBil Bn
Upon the fall of Port Arthur Dr.
Eussell was senjL to Japan to spread
among the Kussian\captives the ideas
oft his party. According to the mem
bers of, the local society, he has suc
ceeded beyond all ^expectations* as is
shown by the fact that he has organ
ized under the banner of socialism
nearly all of the/ thousands of Bussian
soldiers- takeit ^rtftwww-B bv the Jap
anese during the last war who are now
in detention camps in Japan awaiting
transpoj$atiSi to their t$Jhe.
It^s,'* of course, inferred, 'that the
Japanese government must 'have sanc
tioned yesterday's demonstration, else
it could not have occurred.
Shot Down in Prison.
Odessa, Nov. 11.The prisoners in
the iail at Kishinef, Bessarabia, re
volted in a body last night and de
manded their freedom. On their re
quest being refused, the prisoners set
fire to the jail. Troops were hurried
to the scene and fired a volley into the
mutineers, of whom twenty-two were
killed and many wounded.
Moscow Fears Massacre.
Moscow, Nov. 11.Alarming rumors
are in circulation that anti-Jewish out
breaks will occur simultaneously here
and at St. Petersburg Sunday next.
Foreigners and Jews have received
threatening letters and have asked the
authorities for protection, but thus far
no step has been taken toward granting
the request.
Poles Demand, Autonomy.
Warsaw, Nov. 11.Representatives
of all political parties in Poland at a
meeting here in th palace has decided
to send twenty leading citizens to St.
Petersburg to request the emperor to
grant Eu&sian Poland full autonomy
and its own parliament.
Passengers Walk Plank.
London, Nov. 11.The correspondent
of the Dailv Mail at Bucharest says
that the sailors of the Eussian steamer
Ismalia, bound out irom Odessa, Oct.
30, with refugees, mutinied at sea and
threatened ,the passengers with death
unless they gave them money and jew
elry, and those unable to do so were
Ihrown overboard.
DR'. WILLARD WHEtEFV
1 %&*
Police on a Serious Charge.
HEARST TO TAKE
OATH AS MAYOR
Continued from First Page.
dence enough to enable the grand jury
to indict this man. If an indictment is
found and the man arrested, a great
sensation will be caused.
The Tammariy men indicted by the
grand jury for election frauds and as
saults, it is said, are election district
captains in the eighteenth, sixth, ninth,
fourteenth, thirty-second, thirty-third
and thirty-fifth assembly districts.
The leaders of some of these districts
are Charles F. Murphy, Timothy D.
Sullivan, Thomas Prendergast and John
Oakley.
Hearst I Bitter.
William R. Hearst says evidence has
been collected against twelve Tammany
district leaders. Two or three of them,
Mr. Hearst believes cannot escape im-
SIr.
risonment on the evidence obtained.
Hearst talked bitterly about his
defeat, and said that, before he got
thru he would shake Tammany hall
from top to bottom.
"There is no doubt whatever." sa id
Mr. Hearst, "but tfiat I will be able
to bring these election frauds home to
high Tammany officials. I am getting
plenty of evidence every day, and nu
merous affidavits come in every mail,
from foes as well as friends. If 1
had had a fair chance there is no doubt
but that my plurality would have been
fully 60,000. I know for a fact that
8,139 ballots which were marked in
the circles over mine and Jerome's
names were not counted. The condi
tions in this city now are every bit
as bad as in Tweed's time."
Boss Murphy Responsible.
"Do you expect to bring Murphy
himself to the barf" Mr. Hearst was
asked.
He thought for some time and re
plied: "Well, I don't know that
would be saying too much, perhaps,
but there is absolutely no doubt but
that Murphy is responsible for the
present conditions which make an elec
tion a farce.
I have many expert accountants
who are going carefully over the Tam
many tally sheets of every district, and
the result will be known' within a few
days.
I can prove that Tammany im
ported men from Massachusetts," Con
necticut, Pennsylvania and New Jer
sey who voted from six to twelve times.
They were paid $5 each for their vote
and they went back home boasting
about the fine time they had while in
New York.
"It is not for my election that I am
fighting so hard," concluded Mr.
Hearst, "as it is to try and remedy
the deplorable conditions which exist
in this great city at the present time."
Sensational Charge.
One of the most sensational charges
which have been made since the con
test over the official returns oegan
deals with the carting away, on the
morning following the election, of two
ballot boxes containing votes by a
Tammany captain.
Patrick Monahan, a well-known real
estate dealer, whose offices were used
as a polling place last Tuesday, is au
thority for this charge. His is the fif
teenth election district of the thirty*
fifth assembly district, which is in the
Bronx. Louis Haffen, Bronx borough
president, is the district leader.
Mr. Monahan asserts that he left his
office before the close of the balloting
on Tuesday and did not return until
Wednesday morning.
When-'he entered-'his- office o*t Wed
nesday morning he asserts that he saw
two of the ballot boxes, including the
one used for the regular "blanket bal
lots" for city, county and district can
didates, still in the booth.
Tammany Captain Got Boxes.
Mr. Monahan thought this rather odd,
and while he was deliberating what he
should do, a certain Tammany captain^ 1
Monahan says he did not feel called' E "t
upon to protest, as he believed that *?f
the man in question was authorized to
do what he did. Later, however, after
thinking the whole matter over, he told
the story to the municipal ownership
candidate for coroner in the Bronx. The
latter organization immediately started
an investigation.
The Citizens' union has ordered re
port-s
from all its
captains
and will in-
cuting guilt.y persons to the fullest. ex
tent of the law.
"Fudge!" Says Tammany Man.
John E. Voorhis, president of the
board o_f elections, Baid today:
tri^V am anrp that if mi^h a box was
trict, 1 am sure that it sucn a DOX was
found, it was one or the small boxes
the constitutional-amendment ballots,
both of which are preserved and one
for the mutilated ballots and one for
the stubs, both of which are thrown
away. I believe that the box found in
the barber shop was one of the small
ones for mutilated ballots."
Mr. Voorhis criticized severely the
action of Judge Gayner in issuing the
mandamus to the election board, com
pelling them to receive the ballot boxes.
h* *$?.' *&+-*f- $
vestlgate the charges of fraud against births, nearly 300 were reported from the city
Tammanv with the intention of prose- of Ashland or by Ashland physicians and the
i /Tootha nrarA armnft onnalv *Mvid
Tammany's Counsel Talks.
Judge Alton B. Parker, who is chief
counsel for Mayor McClellan, was in
consultation most of the day in regard
to the contest. He had no statements
to make today concerning the contest.
Charles H. Knox, chairman of the Tam
many law committee, said: "lam pre
pared to express the belief, not found
ed on air, but on facts gathered from
mahy sources, that an examination of
the protested ballots will show an in
crease in Mayor McClellan's vote. I also
am utterly- unable to find any evidence
of anything unusual or out of the ordi
nary in such districts as I have looked
into. There are always protested bal
lots and always will be. Many of these
ballots should be counted for McClellan
and some, undoubtedly, for Mr. Hearst,
but the balance will be found to be in
favor of the mayor.
"The charges printed in newspapers
concerning the election have been reck
less, tending to inflame the public
mind and were not warranted by ex
isting facts. There always is trouble
in some localities in close elections.
But if anything was done you will find
that Mr. Hearst was not injured there-
by."
Hearst and Lawson.
Thomas W. Lawson of Boston, and
William If. Hearst are to be the star
speakers tonight at a mass meeting
held in Durland's academy, near Cen
tral .park. The meeting will be under
the auspices of the Citizens' Protec
tive league, to protect against the
alleged debauchery ofx the ballot at
the recent election. 1
Hamilton Holt, president of the
league, will preside. Among the speak
ers are Rev. Uobert S. MacArthur and
Rev. John Peters also Dr. E Parm
ley Brown, vice president of the league
Floyd Brice, secretary,' and Arthur
V. Hardy, treasurer.
V. J- j
Holiday Edition
This EditionContains
Illustrations and Descriptions of Toys and
Merchandise Suitable for Christmas Presents.
Send for It Now
Toys and Dolls
Sporting Goods
Leather Goods
Housefcrnishlngi House Coats, Robes
Ladies' -Belts
Special to The Journal.
Billings, Mont., No 11.Charles E. Sollin,
cashier of the Northern Pacific company's office
in this city, was arrested here yesterday after
noon on the charge of grand larceny. The par
ticular shortage for which Sollin was arrested
was the theft of two express packages, each
containing S50, but it is expected his entire
shortage will reach about $8,400.
Sollin had become infatuated with a woman
upon whom he is said to hare lavished large
sums, far beyond his Income. He is weU edu
cated and of good appearance and dress. He
was a member of the Episcopal church choir
here, pis^ father and family reside in Valley
City, TST. D., and are said to be prominent people
Superintendent W. S. Hay of the Northern
Pacific Express company was here with L. M.
Hughes, a traveling auditor of the company,
to check up the Accounts of Sollin, who had
entire charge over all the money and the safe
of the company here. M. N. Goss, former
chief of police of Minneapolis, has also been
here in the interest of the National Surety
Bonding company of New York, by whico com
pany, it is said, the shortagee will made
g00(i.
whose name he has furnished to the sheriff on a warrant swornt out by L. M. Hughes.
Municipal Ownership league law bureau. He was arraigned before Justice Frazer, and by9
drove up in a wagon and carried oft 1 his attorney, Gallagher, waived pre-
the two boxes liminary examination, and default of $750
deaths were abou divided between the
city and the balance of the county. In the mat
ter of marriages, Ashland fell below that of last
vear, while the southern part of the county
showed an increase. It is estimated that only
about one-half as many marriage licenses were
issued to city couples as last year
Since the law in regard to reporting aU acci-
"Tha Story about ballot "boxes be-'dents went into effect in this state, Ashland
~A +1,- ,:_ n -faioo AJ county physician* have reported thirty-eight ao-
round in tne river is au iaise Anu Cidents of
moren
or
lan fo
ThPTfl arp four ballot boxes
counted mere are lou Daiio DOXC S
in every election district polling place,,
accident*.
lessdseverity, eachphysician'h as for the box said to have been tound kept -th perso injure under the Highes testimonials from
in a barber shop in the twenty-first dis-1 care for more two weeks.f Of thes vie- fj-Sia- p
wer fro C(Mmtie bu wh
t*n
me
fallln etC i
i
one for the regular ballots and one for aiaund railroahe engines four were
shot, and wrestling, high diving, gas explosion,
burns, horse-kicking and falling into holds of
vessel, each claims one victim
Fancy Toilet Sets
Comb and Brush
Manicure Sets
Jewelry Fans
Silverware
Books
THOUSANDS OF IDEAS AND SUGGES-
TIONS FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS.
EXPRESS CASHIER
GETS IN TROUBLE
WE SEND THIS CATALOGUE
CHARLES SOLLIN ARRESTED ON
OBAND LARCENY CHARGE.
Billings Agent of Northern Pacific
Company Waives Preliminary Hear
ing and Goes to Jail in "Default of
BondIs Member of Prominent
North Dakota Family.
FREE
TO ALL OUT-OF-TOWN PATRONS.
s01*bteh
sollin was taken into custody by the
haT
sal
a *"^"^"fi? th
om "William
ctt
of whic
i
sawmuis, two, whilacciaentally
itchingthumors,
sh
gh
foUs
\rorking
WILL NOT DISTURB CHILD
Court Decides Stella Sunde Shall Stay
with Foster Parents.
WATERTOWN, S. D.Judge Marquis has
settled the dispute as to the custody ot Stella
Sunde, the child who, thru love of its foster
parents, would not return to the care of her
father unless forced to do so. The court de
cides that the child shall remain with its fos
ter parents till such time as it is confirmed in
the Scandinavian Lutheran church or -becomes
15 years of age.
The opinion, is a lengthy one and recites at
length the wish of the little girl, frho ex
pressed her ardent desire to be left with her
foster parents. At the death of -Sunde's first
wife, Stella was given to the care of Mr.
and Mrs. Drydahl, but no legal papers were
drawn up.
The matter was brought into the circuit court
on a writ of habeas corpus, asking Judge. Mar
quis to order that the foster parents give up the
child.
Ing to clean a tank at the plant and supposed
Before Tamme could dodge back from the en-
i*
and
empt The exemption consists of household
at $544, ot which $25o is claimed to be ex
goods. The chief item in the assets is 4 237
cigars. The principal creditors are cigar dealers.
ELECTRIC ROAD CONSIDERED
Financiers Interested in Project Are
Now at Winona.
WINONA, MINN The construction of an
electric railway from Winona thru Itushford
or Houston to fresco or Decorah, Is now be
ing senouslv considered. It is announced that
the necessary capital -will be available provided
a satisfattory route and the necessary right
of way can be secured. Ohio financiers who are
associated with local men in projecting this en
terprise, are now in Winona looking over the
field.
PASTOR RECEIVES CALL
Rev. Edward Hastings May
Marshalltown Church,
a
t0 ,Jfi\n
Tbe JL
ASHLAND VITAL STATISTICS
Births Show Ne Increase Over Deaths
of Seventy-six.
ASHLAND, WIS.Statistics Bhow that for
one year ending Nov. 1, this year, there were
400 births in Ashland county, 234 deaths and 202
couples took out licenses to marry. Of the
and for
or
twenty-twothan -wer citizens Ashlande nine UCtuarpeopiee tn J^as an est or^
ajl
treatment and the balance wer0e from
for mutilated ballots, which are always Melien, Butternut anbeln other towns in the HiggindruggistsLaboratory,y40GeorgettEas3bdepartmenydand.Co&sManufacture
destroyed after the good ballots are ty. The lumber campsiare charged with the most .^f
storesb.y reported injureAdcoun-s b.
people were injured by
NAEBOWLY ESCAPES DEATH I found myself a sufferer from indiges
tion and its attendant illsdistress and
Iowa Falls Man Burned While Cleaning pains after meals, an almost constant
Gas Tank. headache, dull, heaw sleepiness by day
and sleenlessness at night, loss of flesh,
IOWA FALLS, IOWA.Harry Tamme, super-1 S"?TVmor etc etc
intendent of the Iowa Gas company of this city, impaired memory, etc., etc.
is nursing severe burns that tell the story of was rapidly becoming incapaci-
his narrow escape from death. He was prepar-' 3 i
trance, the flames had burned his face and one the /?00
Rushford's New Parishhouse to Be Ded
icated by Bishop.
S1*^*
onl
Franklin Ave, Minneapolis.-1
MEXICAN ROAD NEARLY READY.
Washington, Nov. 11.Tehuantepec
railroad, which the Mexican government
has been building across the country from
the Atlantic to the Pacific, will, according
to information received at the Mexidui
embassy in this city, be finished and
ready for use within six months.
OLD-FASHIONED FARE
Hot Biscuits, Griddle-Cakes, Pies and
Puddings.
The food that made the fathers strong
is sometimes unfit for the children under
the new conditions that our changing
civilization is constantly bringing in.
One of Mr. Bryan's neighbors in the
great state of Nebraska write*:
I was raised in the south, where hot
biscuits, griddle cakes, pies and pud
dings are eaten at almost every meaL
and by the time I located in Nebraska
1J,K"s
u8 0
hand severely. thankful that I did so.
MANY MINISTEItS TO ATTEND
WINONA, MINX.The new parish house of
the Emmanuel Episcopal church at Itushford.
will be dedicated next Wednesday, Bishop Bdsall
!ein in harge of the service. It is a gift to
the parish from Mrs. Harriet Stevens and is
complete in every respect. Several Episcopal
clergymen from southeastern Minnesota will, at
tend the dedicatory exereises
Only t^o teams from the first district wiH
enter the state debating league thte year, Wi
nona and Owatonna. and the date for the de
bate has been set for Friday evening, Jan. 12.
In this city. The Owatonna team has already
been selected and consists of Louise Breher,
James Cashman and Bernard Melxner,
A petition in voluntary bankruptcy has been
filed here by Eddie A. Hickman of Hatfield,
Dodge county, "and the referee. William Burns,
has adjudged her bankrupt nd set tbe~ first
meeting of creditors for Nev. 28. The petition
places Ihe liabilities at $1,086.37" and the assets ,*_,,.,,
at $544, of which $250 Is claimed to be ex- Wellville" in pkgS.
li^ tha
npg
tate
he tad aUowed all the gas to escape. With suggested a change mya diet^ th9e
a candledlp, he started to climb Into the tank abandonment of heavys Stuff ana
when the gas that remained Inside was ignited.
W
Accefc*
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWAEev Edward Hast
ings of Grundy Center, has been called to the pas
torate of the Presbyterian church at this plac*.
The call was unanlirous and it is believed ha
wUl accept. The church here has been without
a pastor since the resignation of RCv. Mr.
Dempster nearly a year ago, foUowmg a. sen
satJonal controversy in the church that threat
ened to disrupt the congregation.
Iowa Couple Celebrate.
Iowa Falls Iowa.Mr. and Mrs. William
Parks, weU-known residents of Franklin county,
celebrated the fiftieth aniversary of their mar
riage this week. Mr. Parks was born in 1534
and Mrs. Parks in 1835, the wife's maiden nam
being Angeline O. Bennett. They were married
in Monroe, Wis., and came to Franklin county
in 1S76. Mr. Parks has been engaged In busi
ness at Hampton many years and the couple are
among the most highly esteemed people in the
county. A remarkable coincidence 1B the fact
that the parents of both Mr. and Mrs. Parks
lived to celebrate their golden wedding. The
couple has five living children, these being D.
P. Parks of Clarkston, Wash., Mrs. 3. T. Glase
of Houston, Texas, Mrs F. R. Ross of Hamp
ton, Charles Parks of Sheldon and D. W. Parka
of Hampton.
To Cure a Cold in One Say
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund money if it fails to care. E.
Wi GROVE'S signature is on each box. 26c
Belief in Sight.
Don't worry about your hands, dear
maid.
Don't hide them if a lad,
When they are chapped and rough
and red
And look so awful bad.
There is comfort in sight for all such
ills,
When frost and cold winds are giving
us chills,
Use Essence of Benzoin bearing our
name,
'Tis a remedy for all, maid, laddie and
dame.
Essence of Benzoin, or "Green Leaf
Lotion," has no equal for chapped
skin, rough and scaly eruptions and.
'U,
thethcomplexion.partmose
ii in th* East and West. For*
when a valued friend
arich
iwa
Grape-Nuts food. I followed
A nr and shall alwavs be
ad .VT
an
a
"Whatever my be the experience of
others, the beneficial effects of the
change were apparent in my case almost
immediately. My stomach, which had
rejected other food for so long, took to
Grape-Nuts most kindly in a day or
two my headache was gone, I began to
sleep healthfully and before a week was
out the scales showed that my lost
weight was coming back. My memory
was restored with the renewed vigor
that I felt in body and mind. For three
yearB now Grape-Nuts food.has kept me
in prime "condition, and I propose 4fc
shall for the rest of my days.
"And by the way, my 2%-year-old
baby is as fond of Grape-Nuts as I am,
always insists on having it. It keeps
her as healthy and hearty as they make
them." Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich. There's a reason.
Rea.d. the. little book "The Boad to
f^

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